Euphorbia × martini 'Ascot Rainbow' (PBR)

3 × 9cm pots £23.97 £21.00
in stock (shipped within 3-5 working days)
9cm pot £7.99
in stock (shipped within 3-5 working days)
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Euphorbia × martini 'Ascot Rainbow' (PBR) spurge:

effect, the foliage may take on a pink flush during the colder months of the pinkish-red flush and as they mature, develop a red-marked, creamy yellow margin. To add to this colourful to their base in spring after the flowers have faded. tolerant once established, it looks marvellous in a gravel garden. variegated and are a wonderful blend of green, cream and red. Drought wear gloves since the milky sap is poisonous and a potential skin irritant. When working with spurges always year. The flowerheads, which top the leafy stems from spring, are also





  • Flowering period: March to July
  • Garden care: To promote new shoots remove flowered stems
  • Hardiness: fully hardy
  • Position: full sun
  • Rate of growth: average to fast growing
  • Soil: light, well-drained garden soil
      The grey-green leaves of this evergreen perennial emerge with a

      • CAUTION toxic if eaten/skin & eye irritant
  • Delivery options

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    Eventual height & spread

    Eventual height and spread
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    Excellent quality plant.

    5

    Euphorbias can be tricky but this has proved to be resilient, coping well with near drought conditions after planting earlier this year. An attractive plant with unusual variegation and sturdy growth.

    Hortus

    Derbyshire

    true

    Handsome plant

    5

    Its in a pot on its own; copes with sun and wind, and looks good. Leaves form a compact clump.

    Optimistic gardener

    London

    true

    Fabulous colour!

    5

    Excellent plant, colourful all year round. Flowered well. No problems.

    None.

    Somerset

    true

    Euphorbia × martini Ascot Rainbow (PBR)

    5.0 3

    100.0

    I had bought a euphorbia ascot rainbow last year. It had grown to a fairly impressive size this summer. Today we found the plant broke. At the base - just above the rootball. It seems the new shoots have grown inequally and weighed the plant down on one side causing a lopsided growth and the top snapped. Spent all evening trying to make sense of this. Any tips ? The entire plant has withered in few hours after we pulled it out from the soil. Should we repot the entire plant (minus any roots?).i have taken a few new shoots out and reported them indoors but they all look very dull and limp. Not sure if they would grow shoots.

    GreenFinger

    Hello, This sounds like such a shame, however this kind of damage is usually caused by an animal, bird or even a football. There is no point in trying to save any of the top growth that has snapped off, as if new growth is to reappear, it will happen from the base of the plant. Therefore, I would just make sure it is kept watered and see what happens over the next few months.

    Helen

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